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003 -- Price indices of old dwellings in housing companies, 1970=100, 1983=100, 2000=100 and 2005=100

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Revisions in these statistics
Statistics description
Quality descriptions
Concepts and definitions

Regional classification

In the regional division a geographical area is divided into smaller areas. Statistical regional divisions are such as divisions into municipalities and regions.

Building type

A classification for different types of dwellings. For example, blocks of flats, attached houses, detached houses. The dwelling price statistics utilise the categories blocks of flats and attached houses. The data on attached houses also include detached houses with shares in a housing corporation.

Number of rooms

The number of rooms is the number of rooms in a dwelling. Kitchen is not counted as a room. Dwellings with at least three rooms belong to the category 3h+.

Data

Index (2005=100)

An index is a ratio describing the relative change in a variable (e.g. price, volume or value) compared to a certain base period [e.g. one year]. The index point figure for each point in time tells what percentage the given examined variable is of its respective value or volume at the base point in time. The mean of the index point figures for the base period is 100.

Real price index (2005=100)

Indicates the change in real prices compared with the index base time period (e.g. 2000, 1983 or 1970). The real price index is derived by dividing the point figure of the nominal price index with the point figure of the Consumer Price Index of the corresponding time period and base year.

Index (2000=100)

An index is a ratio describing the relative change in a variable (e.g. price, volume or value) compared to a certain base period [e.g. one year]. The index point figure for each point in time tells what percentage the given examined variable is of its respective value or volume at the base point in time. The mean of the index point figures for the base period is 100.

Real price index (2000=100)

Indicates the change in real prices compared with the index base time period (e.g. 2000, 1983 or 1970). The real price index is derived by dividing the point figure of the nominal price index with the point figure of the Consumer Price Index of the corresponding time period and base year.

Index (1983=100)

An index is a ratio describing the relative change in a variable (e.g. price, volume or value) compared to a certain base period [e.g. one year]. The index point figure for each point in time tells what percentage the given examined variable is of its respective value or volume at the base point in time. The mean of the index point figures for the base period is 100.

Real price index (1983=100)

Indicates the change in real prices compared with the index base time period (e.g. 2000, 1983 or 1970). The real price index is derived by dividing the point figure of the nominal price index with the point figure of the Consumer Price Index of the corresponding time period and base year.

Index (1970=100)

An index is a ratio describing the relative change in a variable (e.g. price, volume or value) compared to a certain base period [e.g. one year]. The index point figure for each point in time tells what percentage the given examined variable is of its respective value or volume at the base point in time. The mean of the index point figures for the base period is 100.

Real price index (1970=100)

Indicates the change in real prices compared with the index base time period (e.g. 2000, 1983 or 1970). The real price index is derived by dividing the point figure of the nominal price index with the point figure of the Consumer Price Index of the corresponding time period and base year.